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to secretary clinton and left washington. she resumed her princeton professorship and life in new jersey with her husband and two teenaged sons. in the wake of her departure, slaughter wrote a cover story for the atlantic magazine. why women still can't have it all. within days the piece became the most read in the atlantic's 150-year history. over 1 million views in the first week alone. tonight she takes us behind that personal decision that became a raging public debate. explain the intensity of that kind of job because it's really much more than what many people think. this is a more intense job than very senior jobs in the private sector. >> it's comparable. it's an assistant secretary-level job. you're on pretty much all the time. you're the head of the secretary of state's private think tank. that means you cover the entire world, just as she does. you're on for everything she needs you to do and the longer-term planning. you work pretty much around the clock. >> you're working probably six days a week. >> i commuted back every weekend because i had to be with my kids in princeton
in the november elections. >>> thank you so much for watching today. i'm candy crowley in washington. head to cnn.com/so it tu for analysis and extras if you missed any part of today's show, find us on itunes, search state of the union. from all of us we want to wish you a merry christmas. "fareed zakaria gps" is next for our viewers in the united states. >>> this is "gps" the global public square. welcome to all of you in the united states and around the world. i'm fareed zakaria. on the show today, we'll move past the fiscal cliff and talk about the real challenges to the economy. i will talk to the chief economic adviser of the romney campaign glen hubbard, and president obama's former budget czar peter orszag, among others. >>> also, let me tell you about the biggest success story in latin america. it is not brazil. it's actually much closer to home. then, as the world watches the arab world struggle with democracy, we'll take a look at the problem from an unusual perspective, upside down. how does a country turn away from democracy as eastern europe did 50 years ago? i'll talk to pulitzer-pr
chicago and washington, d.c. every place in the world that we have crime data both before and after a gun ban has gone into effect, every single place has seen an increase in murders after the ban has been put in place. many times, it's been several fold or more increase in murders. a simple reason for that. that is when you ban guns, it's basically the most law abiding citizens who turn in their guns, not the criminals. and rather than making more difficult for criminals to commit crime, you actually make it easier. >> what do you say to the legislation that the congressman would like to see passed. tightening up some of these restrictions. making it more difficult, for example, for mentally ill people to go out there and buy some semi-automatic weapons. >> wolf, i guess you would have challenged them a little bit on claims about automatic weapons and some of the other things he was making. you know that these aren't involved in any of these types of cases that we're talking about here. but the point is, we've tried a lot of these laws already in the united states. we had the assault wea
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